KOREA IN THE GRIP
OF GREAT REVOLT
Scores of Persons Are Killed in
Riots Over Country.
30 ARE SLAIN IN ONE TOWN
Disorder Becomes Widespread and
Rioting is Bloody in Many Vil
lages—Outbreak Came on Day
Former Emperor Buried.
Shanghai, March 17.—Thirty per
sons were killed and forty wounded at
Sungschun, Korea, on March 4, ac
cording to a translation of an account
of the disorders in that country pub
lished in a Japanese newspaper at
Seoul and translated by the Reuter’s
At the village of Suhenng, south of
Pingyang, four gendarmes fired on a
mob until their ammunition was ex
hausted, 51 persons being killed, the
account states. The mob eventually
killed the gendarmes. At Yangdok 20
rioters were slain in an engagement.
The activities of girl students
throughout the demonstrations in Ko
rea are emphasized by the newspaper,
which makes particular mention of the
fact that at Anju two Korean gen
darmes discarded their uniforms,
joined a crowd and shouted: “Long
live Korea!” The Japanese guards
thereupon fired, eight persons being
killed and 30 wounded, four mortally.
Disorder Is Widespread.
The demonstrations have been more
general than has been reported by the
Japanese, according to information
reaching this city from across the
Korean frontier. It is said that all
classes of the population are taking
The outbreak was planned for
March 4, the day of the funeral of for
mer Emperor Yi lieui. but the nation
alists suddenly changed their plans
and began demonstrations before that
It is claimed by the Koreans that all
schools and churches have been closed
and that native pastors and eiders to
the estimated number of 1,000 have
Appeal Made to Wilson.
Washington, March 17.—President
Wilson has been asked by the Korean
National association to initiate action
at the peace conference looking to in
dependence for Korea, with the coun
try to be guided by a mandatory until
such time as the league of nations
shall decide that it is fit for full self
The copy of the letter to the presi
dent was made public here by Syng
inan Rhee and Henry Chung, who are
the authorized delegates of the associ
ation in the United States. At the
same time there was also given out a
letter addressed to the peace confer
ence asking that Korea be freed from
the domination of Japan.
Both letters assert that Japan estab
lished a protectorate over Korea In
direct violation of her treaty obliga
tions to Korea; that since that time
the country has been misruled, its
natural resources exploited for the
benefit only of the Japanese, its liter
ature suppressed and its religious
HUNS THREATEN NEW WAR
Former Foreign Minister Von Kuehl
mann Says Germans Will Take
Paris in 1925.
Paris, March 18. —The German em
pire will be rehabilitated more rapid
ly than most people think. Dr. Richard
von Kuehlmann, former German for
eign minister, declares in a letter quot
ed by the Echo de Paris. According
to the letter, Yon Kuehlmann says the
former ruling classes of Germany are
still hopeful of retaining power.
The letter says events are moving
as the writer anticipated earlier in the
Under favorable conditions, Von
Kuehlmann is quoted as saying, the
Germans will be in Pasris before 1925.
TO IMPROVE THE OHIO RIVER
Cincinnati District Given $1,300,000;
Louisville, Ky., Gets $675,000 and
Wheeling, W. Va., $450,000.
Cincinnati, March 17. —According to
figures made public by the division en
gineer under the allotments awarded
for improvement of the Ohio river un
der the recent congressional appropri
ations, and on the recommendation of
the Ohio river board of engineers re
turned from Washington the first, or.
Cincinnati district, gets a total of sl,-
300,000; Louisville, Ivy., $675,000, and
Wheeling. W. Va., $450,000. Work wall
start this season on dams Nos. 36 and
38 in the Cincinnati district.
EXTRA SESSION FOR MEXICO
Carranza Calls Congress to Pass on
Oil Land Legislation, Says Report
Washington, March 14. —The Mexi
can congress has been called by Pres
ident Carranza to meet in extra ses
sion on May 1. State department ad
vices said business to he considered
would include oil land legislation, a
law to enforce provisions of the new
constitution relating to labor and so
cial welfare and legislation for a cen
Farmer, Lawyer, then Judge. People's choice last year.
Why turn out experienced judge for new man. Endors
ed by Gov. Phillip, N. A. Moehlenpah, Senator Wilcox,
J. N. Tittemore, J. H. Carnahan, Otto La Budde, Chris
tian Doerfler, James Thompson and hundreds of others.
ELECTION APRIL 1, 1919
BE SURE AND VOTE
All foods are flavored to make them
palatable. All smoking tobaccos are treated
with some flavoring for the same reason.
But there is a big difference in the Quality
and kind of tobacco flavorings. Tuxedo,
the finest of properly aged hurley tobacco,
uses the purest, most wholesome and
delicious of all flavorings—
chocolate! That is why “Your
IMij Nose Knows** Tuxedo from all
WjjH/ other tobaccos—by its delicious
vJ/ pure fragance .
Try This Test: Rub a little Tuxedo
briskly in the palm of your hand to
bring out its full aroma. Then smell it
deep —its delicious, pure fragrance
will convince you. Try this test with
any other tobacco and we will let
Tuxedo stand or fall on your judgment.
4 *Vour Nose Knows 94
jp Guaranteed by
Forgot What He Needed
From the Republican, Mt. Giliad,
Ohio: The editor had an interesting
experience some time ago, when a
young gentleman came to this office
ana asked for a copy of the Morrow
County Republican. He scrutinized it
carefully when a copy was handed him,
and then said: “Now I know!” “What
is it you are looking tor,’ w 7 e inquired.
“My wife sent me after a bottle of
Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy, and I
forgot the name. I went to several
stores and the clerks named over every
thing in the line on the shelf except
‘Chamberlain’s.’ I’ll try again, and
I’ll never go home without Chamber
lain’s Cough Remedy.’’ The Republi
can would suggest to the propri
etors of stores, that they post their
clerks, and never let them substitute.
Customers lose faith in stores where
substituting is permitted, to say noth
ing of the injustice to makers of good
goods and the disappointment of cus
Treeless Australian Cities.
Australia, with its boundless scrub
and bush has many towris without a
tree to protect it from the glaring sun.
This has been forcibly brought home
to the Australian forces who have
gazed in admiration at the endless
avenues of England and France that
are planted with trees, mainly oaks,
elms and poplars. No village, however
humble, seemed to be without these
avenues, which appealed so much to
When Rubbers Become Necessary.
And your shoes pinch and corns and
bunions ache and pain, do as the sol
diers: Shake some Allen’s Foot-Ease
in each shoe each morning. It gives
quick relief to tired, aching, swollen
feet prevents blisters and chafing of
the shoe, and makes walking easy.
Allen’s Foot-Ease is the greatest com
fort discovery of the age. Sold every
pwIMPAMTEED TO SKtS** |
L OP y OUR MONEY BACK f
wUV .V. V/.v'A'.-ZAVAVA V.\-AVV .
• PAT T' RiONSI
, I"-' ' TO BA C CQ' C'TJ!
Pi re 5, Cigap* If
: j h- L J O c: UU •.>. r i j civ Q £ $
Tobacco City Meat Market
Lyon & Biessman, Prop’s.
(SuccessorstoG. W. Nichols)
Dealers in all Kinds of
Fresh and Salted Meats
OYSTERS AND FISH
Butchering on Reasonable Terms
DR. J. L. HOLTON,
'iffloe In the Ladd and Holton Bloch
DR. S. F. SMITH
Practice Limited To
Diseases of the. Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, and Fitting of Glasses
Shelley, Anderson & Farman Store
E. M. LADD,
Attorney and Counsellor-at-Law.
L. D. HYLAND
New Pringle Building
Telephone No. 186
Sample Suits and Coats Run About as Follows
$30.00 Suits at $22.50 $35.00 Suits at $26.90
$40.00 Suits at $29.75 $50.00 Suits at $35.50
$60.00 Suits at $44.90 In Coats same as suits.
Dresses, silk and Jersey, $16.50 up to $35.00
All samples have cut prices marked in plain figures.
Do not ask for another reduction as we do not make within 35 per cent the profits
asked for the same goods in cities and with the close figures and high standard of
workmanship and style, the garments virtually sell at sight. Our wonderful success
in women’s wear is the result of careful buying of the best makes in the market of
the most attractive, reliable and out of the ordinary models. If we find a make in
any way not up to the standard, it is discontinued. The confidence of our patrons
in buying is the proof. The merchandise is up to the hour. We do not care to run
a business to sell a customer once, but to have you so well suited you always buy.
The present stock'is as large as many specialty women’s wear stores of cities.
Mrs. F. M. ROBERTS
MILTON JUNCTION, WISCONSIN
Why run the risk of lose of prop
erty by fire when a few dollars
will insure you against total
cash loss by having a policy in a
good insurance eompany. We
are representing 9ome of the
best companies doing business
in the United States.
We are prepared to handle in
surance of any amount you
want. Do not place your insur
ance without seeing
E. M. LADD
PIS O S
As long as you can remember
Piso’s has been the favorite
relief for coughs and colds.
Since '64, mothers have kept
I Piso r fc hattdy'in the boine and
*" used it to prevent little
||f \ coughs and colds from
gS I growing big.
-1 Pi to’* fives prompt, relief.
Caaea hoaraeneas and throat
MI irritation and loothcs throat
At all druffist**
1I 5 Contains So Opiate-
Safsfor Youut & Old
I ■ fr-pf I ymrfor
§ ill, il! f coughs
si (| | [j fajr3 COIU-S
*kv 'SSftiS HAIR BALSAM j
k a toilet preparation of merit, t
Helps to eradicate dandruff.
-am For Restoring Color and _ I
to Gray or Faded Hair.!
We Now Have Complete Our
Suits, Capes, Dresses, Waists,
Skirts, Nemo and Henderson Waists
and an Exquisite Showing of Millinery
Included in our regular line we have now our Sample Coats,
Suits and Dresses. These garments are a saving to you of
$5.00 to $15.00 on each garment, and cheaper right now
when needed than the cut prices of regular stock at Clearance
Sealed tight - Kept right
nrs W€ '
kage that vl M
>dness in* ft Ift
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